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percentage points. bank of america is the biggest gainer hitting a 52-week high. david: energy stocks rising as oil climbed about $0.37 to settle above the $87 mark. energy sh giants chevron and coo ending in the plus. liz: consumer names getting a boost. adding time warner, walgreens, we just spoke, this is of course a consumer staple that people have loved along with names of her shoes. gettinhitting repetitive 52-week highs. david: apple, the ceo says he has a responsibility to create jobs, but how about creating shareholder value, where should the focus be after two months of a 25% loss of share value, should that be the target of tim cook and apple? liz: this is a huge crane maker and a food company have a great year, the stock up 70% thanks in part to having his hands in the cranes and food services part. he is going to be joining us exclusively this hour. here's why you have listened to him. is he keeping up pace in the new year and what part of his business is doing better. david: we have a very busy hour coming up, but what drove the market with the "data download." stocks pushing h
on with the financials is bank of america. bank of america hit a 52 week high, sold off, was like a number one loser in if the dow, number two loser in the dow and then moved back and came up off the lows. so it shows you the financials really drive the market one way or another. you really get a good feel. david: bank of america is up over 100% this year even with today's loss. it has incredible turnaround. [closing bell ringing] shibani: the bells are ringing on wall street. it was a roller coaster ride of a day. let's take a look at how stocks are finishing up. it's well on the fence here as to where we're going to close. the dow is lower right now. down about 20 points. the s&p 500 down just about 2 points. nasdaq also eking out a loss, 4.2 points and then the russell also ending the day in the red. david: it was just positive, the dow just moments ago, but it is the turnaround, 150 points since the story. also a trading day for oil, big rally in yesterday's session where it went up to $91 a barrel. crude was unable to hold on to the gains ending lower on fears of no deals in d.c. all of that la
are looking at two casino stocks, looking at america, and -- liz: mohawk hitting an 52 week high, a ceramic manufacturer, getting a boost from the housing market. >> making this purchase under way, like mohawk and we are having a winning week on wall street, feels like a terrible day but it is not that bad. liz: they were having a great week. dave: they end on a bad note. >> 110 fresher. dave: let's look at how everything is working out, we see all indices and the dow is down significantly, triple digits to the downside but recovering a little bit as we go to the end of the trading day and the trading week, it was down 3% last night, the futures were down when they looked at the collapse of plan b from john boehner it has improved dramatically but you can't put too much lipstick on this, a bad day on the markets and the s&p down more than the dow. and nasdaq the big loser down almost 1%, russell 2,000 not too bad, down 1/2%. liz: you might be ready to hop on planes, trains and automobiles the travel stocks not moving quickly, they're underperforming on one of the busiest travel days of the
. david: nicole talk about bank of america. seeing a bump topping $10, the first time that's happened since july 2011. whether it is directly related to what happened to citi, almost 8% jump, but they may be something going on with bank of america by itself. we will look into exclusively in the next hour. liz: the biggest copper producer taking a dive today after saying something that usually helps the company. the move lower sent two material etf down. this is 8% of the fund invested, and also more than 8% of the fund invested. moving just a bit higher. david: let's take a look back at los angeles, we have people returning to work at the port of los angeles. after very costly strike costing a billion dollars per day. coming up, the mayor is going to be joining us live, talking about the ports, the drive to bring a football stadium back to life to the city and the city's biggest looming crisis. liz: pandora taking a big hit today down 17.5%. the company beat on some expectations and did very well with revenues but they lowered fourth-quarter estimates saying they swing a lot. pandora
north america for all the automakers has really become a strong point. hopefully we can move forward, result in undermining uncertainty and go into a strong 2013 in terms of auto sales. david: the u.s. may be doing well but europe is doing terrible. chief economist, thank you very much, good to see you. it has been a rough year for corporate america with the government fining businesses $1.1 billion in antitrust funds. we have the exclusive details. liz: ever wonder what it would be like to work in an office with treadmill desks? free candy and a rock band break room? how you can spend a deal at facebook campus and meet with senior executives who play all the games and hang out with the biggies. we'll tell you how you can do this. stay tuned. >> you can add limited brands ls the company's paying early dividends to avoid higher taxes next year. making the announcement a $3 special dividend, $3 per share special dividend payable december 26. limited brands operating victoria's secret, paint, bath and body works among others. december 26. david: a nice 2% pop after hours because of that
of america, trading 8% of price to book. i think this is what you want to go into, things with definable catalysts, and when you have a stock rally, the financials participate in the history of markets. it's one you want to hold on. energy side, clearly, energy is not growing in terms of the demand in the u.s.. where it's growing is the rest of the world. >> right. >> we don't have any real opec or non-opec growth in terms of plux. who gets the call? the people who do offshore and deepwater drilling and down hole work. that's why you want to be there. >> global diversions here to some extent. all right, thank you very much, gentlemen, john stevenson and larry, have a great weekend. >> thank you, you too. >> thanks. >> leaders meeting with the president right now this very moment at the white house and the country and entire world watching because if we go off the cliff, markets around the globe could be affected. live to the white house with the very latest. david: taxes on dividends could be rising. chairman of southern company who owns a bunch of utility companies, why that could spell
. the good news is america doesn't think it is normal and you have to keep pounding the table that this isn't normal. it is not good. so do i. the only way to get back up to good growth is to cut the size of the government. i still believe we have eight to ten years even on the crazy course we are on right now before we are anything like one of these european countries. this is still an amazingly powerful entrepreneurial place. i am betting on the entrepreneur and even though the government keeps making a mistake after mistake after mistake. >> i like the optimism but i have to disagree with you in terms of fourth quarter growwh. most economists say it we are doing ok now in the third quarter we did at least but the holiday quarter, the santa claus rally everybody spending money for the holidays but most economists save gdp will come down in the current quarter but you say it will go up. i don't know if i believe you. >> i think gdp will be weak in queue 4 probably under 1/2%. it could even be zero. that is mostly there are two factors going on. one is sandy. at one quarter of america's pop
backlog in order flow. ashley: america is growing. third quarter gdp revised higher to 3.1% beating estimates. an economist who warns growth will slow down a lot in the fourth quarter but it is not all bad news, next year is looking good. find out what will drive the growth. liz: today's data download, the last couple seconds of this market pushed to session highs but before that, once again, concern over a fiscal cliff resolution kept stocks in a narrow trading range, the dow crossing the unchanged line 49 times as before pushing into the green in the afternoon, major indices closing and financial and material top performing sectors and health care mad. and initial jobless claims arising, first time in five weeks climbing 17,000 to 361,000, four week moving average falling to the lowest level since the week before hurricane sandwich it the east coast. as ashley was mentioning pretty good news, we will take it, the u.s. economy growing more quickly than expected last quarter, u.s. gdp expanding at 3.1% annual rate up from the commerce department's previous estimate of no to.7%. ashl
trip flights between the the u.k. and north america. direct tv charging $3 more a month for sports network for those who want packages above the lowest tier. the 20 # 13 l.a. dodgers set to have the largest opening day payroll in major league baseball history with a recent report saying the payroll is more than $220 million beating out the previous record held by, yes, 2008's david's new york yankees, and speaking of the yankees, dropping stubhub as the retailer of choice. the refusal to set a price floor for transactions prompted the team to opt out of the deal, and, yes, i blew it. you heard the buzzer. david: oh, you were close. we've seen images of angry protesters in michigan heating up all over michigan, but despite the push back, the house there approved a right-to-work bill that governor rick snyder prepared to sign tomorrow. the governor joining us now from lansing. i know you are busy, seen the video all day, questions on what the law and what it is not, and the president weighed in on his version and i'll play what he says and want your reaction to it. >> what we shouldn
believe that is absolutely correct. corporate america has high margins right now, but they have come because of cost-cutting and cost-cutting and profit trend is run out right now to grow in the future i think they're going to have to invest in will have to invest in people so employment getting gradually better, you'll have to invest in technology and capital goods and i think it creates a boom in the u.s. economy along with energy, along with hosting. liz: make us some money here, what are you investing with the perspective you have articulated? >> i agree with a lot of what michael is saying, but taking little bit of a different approach. going from sector to sector, i find it very hard with the growing monetary basis, there will be particular standout sectors that we can invest in now and we will be profiting from six months from now. i'd much rather see people they want to be shown the business of the market and make some cash, a broad-based index. don't worry about value or growth or housing. but it will be great. just get the whole index and the rise of the market, if you want
is expanding their brand right here in america. why now? we'll ask ceo and president steve joyce about that and moving up the dividend payout to before the end of the year. david: but, first, on fox business the ceo of tmx group, this is the parent of the toronto stock exchange. you've heard about how the banks in the canada avoided a lot of the subprime mess that our banks got into it. well, the banks getting involved directly in the stock market. tom is going to tell us how and whether or not there are some hidden problems for the banking community up north. he'll be coming up next. ♪ [ male announcer ] this is amy. amy likes to invest in the market. she also likes to ride her bike. she knows the potential for making or losing money can pop up anytime. that's why she tras wi the leader in mobile trading. so she's always ready to take action, no matter howily... or weird... or wonderfully the market's behaving... which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. at legalzoom, we've created better place to handle your legaleeds. maybe you have estions about inco
everybody was talking about the rust belt in america, back in the '80s before the reagan tax cuts really kicked in and we began to grow again. do we have the potential being there? you talked about all the deleveraging that is going on and how everybody tighted up the ship. unfortunately that led to a lot of layoffs as well. but are we so tight we're like a spring that we're ready to pop? >> i think there is opportunity for that. one of your previous guests talked about the growth opportunity on a global basis. i'm not sure i completely agree with him all the problems are behind news europe and that china doesn't still have problems ahead. nevertheless there is opportunity in the global economy and the u.s. businesses are as best positioned as any to take advantage of that if we can get through this uncertain period. david: we don't want to be pollyannaish about it. there are real serious problems out there and a lot of the folks inside the beltway are not going to make things easier. however, businesses in america have done a incredible job shoring up their base. steven, great report. t
best performers. they were all down today. copa that last one i used to take that in central america. we used to joke about cope past it was like aeroflot. have to tie your seatbelt on. now they improved quite a bit. >> fortunately they don't fly any soviet aircraft which helps a lot. that is incredible. they're the most profitable airline in the world on global basis. second of all only airline that i know of grown earnings eight straight years. david: are they still based in central america? >> they're in panama. think about the country of panama, it is bastion of capitalism in a sea of socialism. david: that's true. >> it is very stable government that supports the airline industry. copa is perfect example after airline could be in perfect supply and demand environment where the government doesn't tax the hell out of it like here in the united states. shibani: who knew. fiscal cliff, americans are coming back buying stuff out of retail stores. >> yeah. shibani: what about concerns cutting back on flights next year? >> fortunately the schedule data in advance shows airlines are get
in america. jeff: it is exciting because when you take off, you kind of look into the houses of various people. it is right in the center of a residential area. i am in a parking garage. this is one of the areas that they are hoping to privatize. you know, this shows off a lot of cash. they will privatize the whole airport, though. midway used to be the nation's busiest airport, believe it or not. now, just three big airlines fly out of here. southwest, frontier and delta. it still goes off a lot of cash. very attractive to private industry that would come in but they would lease the airport for a specific amount of time and give the city a certain amount of money. the problem is, when they privatize the parking meters in chicago, they have a billion and a half doll years. the problem was they took that and spent it. mayor manuel says this time he will not spend it all up. he promises. david: we know about those promises. get back on that shot, if you can. that would be a shot that alfred hitchcock would be jealous of. jeff: that is your old friend from new york. he is complimenting you
, in one corner ceos of some of america's biggest corporations that pay corporate tax rates and the other? entrepreneurs who pay their business taxes at individual rates because they have some type of pass-through entity like a partnership. ceos are lobbying for tax reform that would lower corporate rates. meantime the president wants to raise personal rates on higher income families which would hit some small business owners. small business advocates were shocked this week when the business roundtable endorsed raising personal rates as one way to help avoid the fiscal cliff. the roundtable reversed its opposition to that citing its fear of falling off the cliff. its letter was signed by 168 ceos. the national federation of independent business which represents 350,000 small companies went ballistic. >> taking from peter to pay paul. you're ignoring one huge segment of the economy, the small, to mid-size business sethment which is about 37% of netbusiness income, employees over half the private sector workforce saying the corporate side is more more important. >> but the roundtable is als
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16 (some duplicates have been removed)